A man walks by graves vandalized with swastikas at the Jewish cemetery in Quatzenheim, France, on February 19th, 2019, the day of a nationwide march against a rise in anti-Semitic attacks.
President Donald Trump, Melania Trump, Vice President Mike Pence, and Karen Pence attend a Hanukkah reception in the East Room of the White House on December 6th, 2018, in Washington, D.C.
The Pittsburgh massacre wasn't the first—or last—act of anti-Semitism in the past week.
Violence driven by racial or religious hatred is as American as apple pie, according to a cultural anthropologist who has studied the white-power movement.
In his two years in office, Trump has done plenty to legitimize views previously considered too extreme for political discourse—and that, in turn, has opened the door for political violence.
People arrive for a vigil at the Allegheny County Soldiers Memorial in Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, on October 28th, 2018.
Hasidic Rabbis prepare to pose for a group photo on November 19th, 2017, during the annual International Conference of Chabad-Lubavitch Emissaries.
A man prays in front of the Argentine Israelite Mutual Association Jewish community center during the commemoration of the 23rd anniversary of the terrorist bombing attack that killed 85 people and injured 300, in Buenos Aires on July 18th, 2017.
The Claremont School of Theology, founded 126 years ago to create Methodist ministers, has plans to train rabbis and imams alongside its Christian preachers. The alliance, Claremont administrators say, will create the nation’s first Islamic seminary, awarding the country’s first graduate degrees in Muslim leadership. But the idea has agitated people inside and outside the institution.